A new video re-creates a history that never happened, showing the power of AI-generated media
In the Media
There’s a new monograph out on the Los Angeles architect, who was a fixture in Architectural Digest in the 1920s and ’30s
Artist Anicka Yi Explains Why COVID-19 Is Terrible for Humanity, But Fundamentally ‘Good for the Planet’
The artist says it is counterproductive to ask artists what their role in any given situation is supposed to be.
Three artists on the future of the gallery system after Covid-19.
The Wilma, seeking to reopen in Philadelphia, says it will erect a new seating structure in which every party is in its own separate box.
Translating the genetic code of virus proteins into music helps reveal their intricacies; sounds ‘a little like Zappa’
Fusing art, science, and product design, senior Jierui Fang has followed — and sometimes created — her own path at MIT.
Each person sings one note, explains the professor behind the idea, Eran Egozy
With help from Opera of the Future group at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Media Lab, composer Tod Machover took samplings of cityscapes, vocalizations and texts from Philadelphians.
Years ago, Markus Buehler developed a method to model proteins through music.
Our shared economy depends most on what happens in between.
Edgerton captured motion like no other, yet he considered himself a scientist — not an artist.
A Q & A with Lisa DeLong, registrar at the MIT List Visual Arts Center
As a high school student in Oregon, Rona Wang was invited to math competitions at MIT. She was so talented that after graduation, she ended up attending the renowned university to study math and computer science.
For Jonny Sun, loneliness felt like being an alien on a distant planet, alone in the universe.
Una sorta di carosello onirico sospeso nell’aria, con oggetti di ogni natura che girano in maniera circolare formando un’orbita immaginifica e surreale
From tinkling harmonies as the virus disarms cells to clashing and stormy as it replicates, U.S. scientists have translated the novel coronavirus’ spiked protein structure to music in an effort to better understand the pathogen.
The Opening Response titles a special series of interviews with artists, curators, writers, composers, mediators, and space-makers around the world.
Coronaviruses get their name from the crown of spikelike proteins that surround them. Now, the protein spikes of the novel coronavirus have been turned into an intriguing musical composition — one researchers hope could inspire new ways to fight the … Continued
You’ve probably seen dozens of images of the novel coronavirus—now responsible for 1 million infections and tens of thousands of deaths. Now, scientists have come up with a way for you to hear it: by translating the structure of its … Continued
Last year, MIT researchers announced that they were turning the biochemical properties of proteins into music. Now, they’ve used those musical compositions to create entirely new proteins.
The drawings and video included in George’s first institutional solo exhibition, which was scheduled to open at the MIT List Visual Arts Center this month, stem from an effort to unpack these childhood experiences through art.
Open source developments in music are leading the industry in a new direction.
Some scientists teach computers to “see” proteins. Markus Buehler is teaching them to hear the compounds instead
If the purpose of museums is to reflect on our reality, can virtual reality interpretation add a new and valuable dimension?